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Join us on November 13 for Next Steps Following the London Summit on Family PlanningJoin us on November 13 for Next Steps Following the London Summit on Family Planning

View and share the event on Facebook | RSVP now on Pathfinder's websiteJoin us on November 13 for Next Steps Following the London Summit on Family Planning  

Second Global Symposium on Health Systems Research: Beijing, ChinaFrom October 31 to November 4, 26 MSH delegates will travel to Beijing, China to attend the Second Global Symposium on Health Systems Research.

Management Sciences for Health (MSH) will present two simultaneous sessions at the 12th Annual Global Health Mini-University (Mini-U), September 14, 2012, from 9:00 to 10:00 am. Sponsored by the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) along with the George Washington University Center for Global Health, the Mini-U is an annual one-day learning event in Washington D.C.

Topics Include HIV & AIDS, Pharmaceutical Management, and Maternal-Child HealthMSH staff members contribute to advancing and exchanging knowledge about international public health through publications like the latest “baker’s dozen” to appear so far in 2012. These include several articles on each of these topics: HIV & AIDS, pharmaceutical management, and maternal, newborn, and child health.

Titled Six Years of Saving Lives through Stronger Public Health Supply Chains, this report marks six years of SCMS efforts to strengthen supply chains to meet the care and treatment needs of people living with or affected by AIDS. With a foreword by Ambassador Eric Goosby, the U.S. Global AIDS Coordinator, and Dr. Rajiv Shah, USAID Administrator, the report celebrates some of the successes of this ground-breaking and unprecedented US government project and presents SCMS’s vision for the future. Read the Report Six years of saving lives through stronger public health supply chains (PDF)

 First published in 1982 and revised in 1997, Management Sciences for Health’s Managing Drug Supply continues to be the leading reference on how to manage essential medicines in developing countries. The third edition, MDS–3: Managing Access to Medicines and Health Technologies, reflects political, scientific, and technological changes of the past 14 years. Nearly 100 experts from a wide range of disciplines and virtually every corner of the world have contributed to this third edition, published in 2012.